I £HQRE HIGH-EUCLID,
Digitized by the Internet Archive
in 2012 with funding from
Euclid Public Library
# V %hen all of you have wandered
y^ J to four corners of the land,
And all of u,ou have done u,our share
whether small or grand,
LDhen all of u,ou have tasted of
the cup of happiness,
And all of you have tried to reach
ideals of success,
If, then, one day just some of you
will leaf this book and dream
Of scenes and persons pictured here
in manner of Indian theme,
Z3hat dat) shall be the staff's reward
for making out of this
A '"Happy -^Hunting Ground" where dwell
T3hese memories of bliss.
We, the Class of '27, dedicate this book to
our dear friend and adviser,
Leona Frances Mitchell
as a token of our appreciation for all that
she has done for us.
Wilbert A. Franks
Superintendent of Euclid Schools
Daniel E. Metts
Principal of Shore High School
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Metts, Daniel E Principal
Wooster College, B.A.; Columbia University, M.A.
Aingworth, Lucille Domestic Art
Western Reserve College for Women, A.B.; Columbia University.
Case, Ford L Manual Training
Wooster College; Ohio University; Ohio State University.
Crampton, Mary R. Secretary to Principal
University of Michigan, A.B.
Crone, Mabel E... Mathematics
Oberlin College, B.A.
Darst, Louise Commercial Subjects
Miami University; Oberlin College, B.A.
Doutt, Genavieve Latin and French
Beaver College, B.O. ; Southern College, A.B.; Columbia University.
Faetkenheuer, Maude ...Music
Western Reserve, A.B.
Harter, Dale F English
Wittenberg University. A.B.
Hazard, Mary Physical Culture
Oberlin College, A.B.
King, Erwin Orchestra
Donas Musical Institute at Warren, O.
Mitchell, Leona .....History and Economics
Ohio State University, B.S.
O'Brien, Cecil Orchestra
Donas Musical Institute at Warren. O.
Rosenberger, Hetty E Domestic Science
Western Reserve College for Women, B.S.; University of Chicago; Columbia University.
Spangler, Harry W .....Science
Heidelberg University, B.A.
Swartz, Clare E English
Wellesley College, B.A. ; University of Chicago.
Thomas, Arthur Physical Culture
Ohio University, A B.
Whiteside, Stanley L Science
Ohio State University, B.A.
Van Deusen, Howard Coach
Shore High School
1. It is situated on Bliss Road near the Lake Shore Boulevard, from which it
takes its name.
2. The original building was started in 1911 and was opened for classes in 1913.
3. Four additions have been made in the years 1918, 1920, 1923, and 1926
4. Mr. Metts, principal, came to Shore nine years ago. At that time there were
22 students. Today there are 204 students.
5. Shore has 100 alumni.
6. There are 14 alumni attending college now.
7. In 1923 Shore was granted a charter as a first class high school.
8. Shore has two other charters:
a. The National Honor Society Charter granted in 1924.
Eight students have been distinguished with membership into this society:
Aitken, Irene, '25 Aitken, Russell, '27
Brigleb, Carl, '25 Anderson, Kenneth, '27
Kinney, Laura, '26 Kovacic, Emily, '27
Mann, Lillian, '26 Schubert, Betty, '27
b. The National Athletic Scholarship Charter granted in 1927.
Members elected in 1927 are:
Fryan, Eugene, '27 Kurrle, Elmer, '28
Borgsteadt, Warren, '28 Watkins, Frederic, '28
9. The first basketball team was organized in 1920. Shore tied in 1925 with
John Marshall in basketball for championship of the Greater Cleveland Con-
10. The first football team was organized in 1922.
11. The first baseball team was organized in 1926.
12. The Annual was christened Port-Hole in 1926.
13. The Port-Hole, entered in the Central Inter-scholastic Press Association Con-
test held under auspices of the University of Wisconsin, was rated in second
14. Shore's Music Appreciation Team won fourth prize in the Music Memory
Contest held at Masonic Auditorium in 1927. Shore was the only public
school to win a prize. The team was directed by Miss Maude Faetkenheuer.
The Shore of Lake Erie
My face toward sea, my back to cliff, I gaze
With vision unimpeded, free, and wide,
Along the shore. Then am I occupied
With lore and legend of far-off Indian days.
Did once an Indian boy delight to raise
The sand in playful scoops, or thrust aside
His moccasins, or creep unseen inside
The tent to steal the cake of Indian maize?
Came here an Indian youth in summer haze
To dream of shores remote and yet untried?
Did Indian brave to laughing maid confide
His wonder at the sun-god's curious ways?
Shrill voices break my dream of far-off years ;
So Indian of legend swiftly disappears.
— C. E. S.
Senior Class Officers
Ask why God made the gem so small and
why so big the granite;
Because he meant that men should place
the greater value on it.
Class President 3, 4; Student Council 1;
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Leader 4; Operetta 3;
Annual Staff 2, 3, 4; Editor 4; Rooters
Club 2; Kamera Klub 2; Shoronian Society;
National Honor Society 4.
Popularity is but a synonym for reputation.
Vice-President of Class 4; Student Council
3; Varsity Football 3, 4; Varsity Basketball
2, 3, 4; Captain 4; Senior Play 3; Glee
Club 2, 3, 4; Operetta 4; Delphic Society.
With smiles she masks
Life's serious tasks.
Class Secretary 4; Glee Club 2, 3,
Cheer Leader 3; Cheer Leading Club
Annual Staff 3, 4; Photograph Editor
Basketball Manager 4; Picture Pals
Shore Breezes Staff 4; From Glenvi
In her heart the dew of youth;
On her lips the smile of truth.
Class Treasurer 4; Varsity Basketball 3,4;
Annual Staff 2; Kamera Klub 2; Glee Club
1, 2, 3, 4; Operetta 4; Music Appreciation
Team; Shoronian Society; Senior Play 4.
Silence is golden.
From Glenville High School
Distinguished Roll 3.
His solid sense — by inches you
Art Editor of Annual 3, 4; Cartoon-
ist of Shore Breezes 1, 2, 3, 4; Stu-
dent Council 1, 2, 4; Distinguished
Roll 1, 2, 3; Stage Scenery Painter
1, 2, 3; Kamera Klub 2; Picture Pals
4; Shoronian Society; National
Honor Society 4; Senior Play 4;
Sweet, neat, and most petite,
A girl that everyone likes to meet.
From Norwich Academy.
Glee Club 3, 4; Librarian 4; Lead-
ing part in Operetta 4; Staff of Shore
Breezes 4; Senior Play 4.
The man of independent mind
Is king of men for a' that.
Business Manager of Shore Breezes
2, 3, 4; Business Manager of Annua
3, 4; Athletic Committee 1, 2, 3, 4;
Cheer Leader 1, 2, 4; Rooters' Club
2; Picture Pals 4; Senior Play 3;
Delphic Society; National Honor
Society 4; Senior Play 4.
: : is.
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Dainty and gracious and most
Congenial in manner; in body
Varsity Basketball 3, 4; Leaders'
Club 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secre-
tary 4; Student Council 4, President
4; Music Appreciation Team 3; Del-
phic Society; Senior Play 4.
On him and on his high endeavor
The light of praise shall shine for-
From Straitsville School.
Senior Play 4.
The three "V's" of prophets are
Vim-Vigor -Vitality, in "Prissy"
Varsity Basketball 3, 4; Leaders'
Club 4, Secretary 4; Glee Club 1, 2,
3, 4; Picture Pals 4, President 4;
Delphic Society; Senior Play 4.
And still they gazed and still the
That Bill could forget more than
Varsity Football 3, 4; Glee Club 2,
3; Delphic Society.
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With thoughts too deep to be
And spirit too strong to be
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Coun-
cil 4; Varsity Basketball 3; Leaders'
Club 4; Rooters' Club 2; Picture
Pals 4; Shoronian Society.
Thou bring'st valor, too, and wit,
Two things that seldom fail to hit.
Athletic Board 3, 4; Shoronian
Here's a girl that's full of vim;
Athletics keep her fit and trim.
From Northern High School, Detroit.
Varsity Basketball 3, 4, Captain 4;
Picture Pals 4.
A youth, light-hearted and content,
I wander through the world.
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Business Man-
ager of Shore Breezes 4; Advertising
Manager of Annual 4; Shoronian
I.' I... i:.
A dainty young lady both clever
With a countenance pleasing to
From Glenville High School.
Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Operetta 3: Music
Appreciation Team 2; Student Coun-
cil 3, Secretary-Treasurer 3; Cheer
Leader 4; Cheer Leading Club 4;
Picture Pals 4; Delphic Society;
Senior Play 4.
He's a man, square-built and strong.
Varsity Football 2, 3, 4; Varsity
Basketball 3, 4; Baseball 3; Glee
Club 1, 2; Shoronian Society.
She's just a little mite
With eyes of blue.
From Willoughby High School.
// he be not fellow with the best
You shall find him the best king
of good fellows.
Glee Club 1. 2, 3; Rooters' Club 2;
Business Manager of Shore Breezes
4; Shoronian Society; Senior Play 4.
Common sense is not so common.
From Villa Angela.
Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3; Or-
chestra 2; Music Appreciation Team
2, 3; Rooters' Club 2; Leaders' Club
4; Staff of Shore Breezes 2, 3, 4;
Annual Staff 3, 4; Delphic Society;
National Honor Society 4; senior
He certainly is not an angel,
but he's higher than the rest of us.
Varsity Football 3; Varsity Basket-
ball 3, 4; Baseball 3; Glee Club 2,
3; Shoronian Society; Senior Play 4.
Harmony with every grace
Plays in the fair proportions of
Varsity Basketball 2; Athletic Com-
mittee 4; Class President 2; Glee
Club 1, 2; Shoronian Society.
He loved praise when it was
brought to him;
But was too proud to seek for it.
From Glenville High School.
Vice-President 3; Business Manager
of Shore Breezes 3, 4; Advertising
Manager of Annual 3, 4; Shoronian
Society; Baseball Manager 4.
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Her fingers grace the ivory keys,
They dance so light along.
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 2;
Music Appreciation Team 2; Athletic
Committee 4; Staff of Shore Breezes
3, 4; Delphic Society; Senior Play 4.
Wir/z p/enry of vim and strength
He's a football hero ever so trim.
Varsity Football 3,4; Varsity Basket-
ball 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2; Shoronian
A countenance in which do meet
Sweet records, promises as sweet.
Class President 1; Secretary-Treas-
urer 2; Varsity Basketball 2, 3, 4,
Captain 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Librarian 3; Delphic Society; Senior
A little nonsense now and then
Is relished by the best of men.
From Glenville High School.
Her ways are ways of pleasant-
ness and her paths are peace.
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 1,
2, 3, 4; Librarian 2; Leaders' Club
4; Delphic Society.
His limbs were cast in manly mould
For hardy sports or contest bold.
Varsity Football 1,4; Varsity Basket-
ball 3, 4; Track 3, Captain 3; Base-
ball 3; Class Secretary-Treasurer 3;
Glee Club 1; Annual Staff 3, 4;
Sports Editor Shore Breezes 3, 4;
Shoronian Society; Senior Play 4;
National Athletic Scholarship So-
Happy-go-lucky all through the day,
Jolly and, yet, she likes her own way.
Men may think they're ruled by will
But women conquer reason still.
Varsity Basketball 3; Varsity Foot-
ball 2, 3, Captain 3; Baseball 3;
Delphic Society; Kamera Klub 3;
Glee Club 2.
Happy I am; from care I'm free.
Why aren't they all contented like
Varsity Football 4; Glee Club 1, 2;
Right up-to-date but very demure;
Tho quiet, quite active you'll find her,
From Villa Angela.
Varsity Basketball 4; Glee Club 4.
A druggist I am; a doctor I'll be;
Ten years of studying ahead of me.
Varsity Football 3, 4; Baseball 3;
Glee Club 1 ; Vice President of Class
2; Kamera Klub 2; Delphic Society.
'77s he who smiles and laughs away
The thoughts of studying any day.
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Shoronian
• nr.. r UK
Last Will of the Class of 1927
We, the Senior Class of 1927, being of sound mind and memory, in full
possession of our faculties, and a few other things which it is safest not to mention,
do make, publish, and declare this to be our last will and testament, to-wit:
First — All unnecessary expenses, such as class dues, shall be fully paid.
Second — We nominate and appoint Calvin Coolidge to be the executor of this,
our last will, and render all former wills null and void.
Third — We give, devise and bequeath all the rest, residue and remainder of
our possessions, real, personal, and imaginative, to our successors, to have and
to hold, by them, and their heirs and assigns forever.
We leave to
1. Mr. Spangler, for chemical analysis — All gum parked under study hall
desks and lunchroom tables.
2. Miss Swartz — All unpaid bills for this magazine.
3. Kenneth Anderson and Elton Armitage leave their athletic abilities to
Bud Myers and Tom Duffner.
4. Thelma Wagner bestows her place on the Distinguished Roll to Clifford
5. Grace Brooks leaves her boisterous nature to Grace Oetgen.
6. Phyllis Brown bequeaths her beautiful voice to Sarah Manzelman.
7. Nan, Red, Priscilla, Alma, Marge Clark, and Zora, endow Eleanor Hart,
Ruth Sylvester, Martha Granger, Margaret Maloney, Marguerite Teska, and Lucille
Brigleb, with their basketball abilities.
8. Margaret Gill and Jeanette Feldman bestow their curly hair upon Harold
Book and Elmer Kurrle.
9. Bill Gill bequeaths his perfect teeth to Jack Latour.
10. Carl Grim, being Scotch, gives nothing.
11. Alda and Elizabeth leave their ardent affection for each other to Vic
Zelle and Chuck Sezon.
12. Stubby, Roxy, Mike, Nick, Ben, and Gene leave their basketball ability
to the girls' second team.
13. Albert Kurrle bestows his military mustache on Fritz Watkins.
14. Ray Newcomb leaves his Grecian profile to Muriel McKay.
15. Emily bequeaths her spelling ability to Willard Duff.
16. Caleb gives his town car to Mr. Case to be used in running a hand-saw in
17. Tony, the Dribbling Druggist, leaves his long shots to Warren Borgsteadt.
18. Watkins leaves at last!
In witness whereof, we have hereunto set our hand and seal this 22nd day of
May, A. D. 1927.
Signed, sealed, and declared as and for their last will and testament, by the
above named testators, in our presence, at their request, and in their presence, and
the presence of each other.
The "Pig" Woman
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President Theoda Luikart
Vice President Goldie Kovacic
Secretary-Treasurer .....Alice Mathews
( Harold Book
Student Councilors -] Fordyce Luikart
( Elizabeth Raeburn
Sponsor Miss Aingworth
Class Colors Blue and Gray
Class Motto Aim High for Shore High
J ust a little bit of fun
U will find in everyone,
N one of us excluded.
I f you know us, you'll agree
O des like this can only be
R ightfully concluded
by the JUNIORS.
Book, Harold Hart, Hanna Luikart, Theoda Schmidt, Clara
Borgsteadt, Warren Jackson, Lee Grand Maloney, Margaret Sezon, Charles
Brigleb, Lucille Kieselback, Bertha Mathews, Alice Sylvester, Ruth
Budnick, Edmund Kovacic, Goldie McKay, Muriel Teska, Marguerite
Dissette, Kester Kurrle, Elmer Osborne, Edward Watkins, Frederic
Granger, Martha Latour, Jack Raeburn, Elizabeth Wichern, Philip
Hart, Eleanor Luikart, Fordyce Riddell, Marie Zelle, Victor
10 A Class
President Elsie Taylor
Vice President Florence Pfeil
Secretary-Treasurer Lucy Mathews
Student Councilors ...( Marian Ahlman
( Helen Spencer
Sponsor Mr. Whiteside
Colors Crimson and Gray
10 B Class
President - Charles Schubert
Vice President - - Robert Yeomans
Secretary ° LGA Zetterlof
Treasurer - Lucille Kisthardt
Sponsor - Miss Crone
Day is dying in the West
We will all go home for rest
We will leave our books and rules
To go swimming in lakes and pools
While all of our begotten knowledge
Is as far away as college
Then when summer's almost o'er
We'll come back to learn some more
In commemoration of 10B class
Of Shore school.
Clark Genevieve Getler, Henry Householder, Ellsworth Test, Walter
Cra iE Toe Oilman, Wilma Naso, Charles Yeomans, Robert
Cross, Geraldine Hassell, Eleanor Schubert Charles Yu chuck John
Crozier, Werner Hirsch, Beatrice Sheerer, George Zetterlof, Oiga
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9 A Class
President .....Richard Borgsteadt
Vice President Walter Green
Secretary-Treasurer ...Margaret Lucas
Sponsor Mr. Harter
Colors - ..Blue and Gold
We are the Freshmen, The seniors with looks,
And a goodly lot! The juniors with talk,
In classwork and sports The sophomores with teasing
We're up to the dot. .Can't make us balk.
Our basketball teams
Have played fine games,
We are all happy,
Come sunshine or rains.
In just three short years
We'll be seniors, too
Will we tease Freshmen?
I'll tell it to you!
— D. M.
u : <
9 B Class
President William Childers
Vice President Rachel Cameron
Secretary Lucille Riddell
Treasurer Carl Testa
Sponsor Mrs. Falkenburg
We're the class of thirty-one
Whose school career is just begun;
We'll do our best
With all the rest
Till high school days are done.
— S. C.
- - - -
-- -- ; - - - • nam ma cszsKa
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i - ~ - ; ~ - ■ : -
Editors-in-Chief j Betty Schubert
( Elizabeth Raeburn
Photograph Editor Margaret Klauminzer
Assistant Editor Clara Schmidt
Art Editor Russell Aitken
Assistant Editor Alice Mathews
Sports Editor Gene Fryan
Advertising Manager Albert Kurrle
Circulation Manager Kenneth Anderson
Typists ( Emily Kovacic
\ Elizabeth Raeburn
Faculty Adviser Clare Swartz
In the reading of this book we are reminded of the one who makes possible its publica-
tion — Miss Clare Swartz. She has shouldered the responsibility and given inspiration
and encouragement. The staff takes this occasion to thank her.
*• :*s s*l ••** J ! "t : i »••
President Nan Colquhoun
Vice President Harold Book
Secretary Helen Spencer
Treasurer Fordyce Luikart
The councilors are as follows:
12th Grade 11th Grade
Nan Colquhoun Elizabeth Raeburn
Margaret Gill Harold Book
Russell Aitken Fordyce Luikart
Helen Spencer Wilma Gilman
Mae Kressin Edgar Lauderbach
Charles Ballard Louise Jehlicka
The Student Council, under the supervision of Mr. Metts and Miss Mitchell,
meets every Tuesday to discuss the affairs of school routine, such matters as the
Lost and Found department, school spirit at the games, and conduct in class rooms.
Produced by the Senior Class on May 27, under the direction of Miss Genavieve Doutt.
Cast of Characters
Henry Garrison Ray Newcombe
Who is a lawyer, henpecked by
Mrs. Garrison, his wife Emily Kovacic
Earl Goddard Kenneth Anderson
Who has helped to draw up the will of the rich grandfather of
Jimmie Shannon Gene Fryan
Who must be married before midnight in order to inherit $12,000,000, and
whose best friend is
Billy Meekin Ben Test
Who urges Jimmie to propose until someone accepts him and who sug-
gests as prospective brides
Anne Windsor Margaret Clark
Who really loves Jimmie, but will not marry him for his money
Georgianna Garrison Nan Colquhoun
Who is already engaged to
Joe Spence Elton Armitage
Lilly Trevor Alda Mortimer
Who wants to marry a romantic man
Peggy Wood Phyllis Brown
Who has a throaty voice
Florence Jones Jeanette King
Who wants to marry a "cave-man"
Irene Trevor. Priscilla Easterling
A school girl who promises to elope with Jimmie
Betty Willoughby Alice Smith
Who is another chance that Jimmie takes
George Russell Aitken
Who is the butler.
Anderson, Kenneth Mortimer, Alda
Luikart, Fordyce Pearson, John
Sponsor — Mr. Spangler
Someone ask, "Anything to do today?" Yes, posters to be printed and distri-
buted; handbills to be counted and distributed; tickets to be stamped and sold; —
always something to do. Why do you ask such a question?
Coming into room 105 during the sixth period, you will find some such con-
versation taking place. This room is office, printshop, distribution center, and
general headquarters of Shore's Advertising Committee.
Whenever the "world at large" needs to be told anything about the activities
of Shore High, the Committee gets busy and broadcasts the ADV'T.
The committee is very dependable and efficient, and should be commended
for its spirit of service, attendance at picture shows and basketball games. Wherever
help is needed, the committee is ever ready to serve. Three of its members graduate;
their places must be filled next year. If the work appeals to you, get your applica-
tions in early next September.
SHORE'S WEEKLY NEWS
Begun four years ago as a class project by Miss Swartz, this four-page paper
has developed into the official organ of school news at Shore. It is published
every Tuesday. A proof of its increasing value is the large subscription list this
year. There are 204 regular subscribers.
The editing of the paper is entirely within the school, the typing, mimeograph-
ing, and distributing being done by a permanent staff. Each quarter there has been,
however, a different editor-in-chief. Associate editors have been appointed, too,
for short periods of time. This rotation of the literary managers, gives many a
chance to find out how to get and how to organize newspaper material.
Emily Kovacic — September, October and November.
Elizabeth Raeburn — December and January.
Helen Larick — February, March and April.
Associate Editors —
THE PERMANENT STAFF
Business Managers —
Sponsor — Miss Swartz
Girls' Glee Club
President Betty Schubert
Secretary Nan Colquhoun
Treasurer Alice Smith
Librarian Phyllis Brown
Director Miss Faetkenheuer
Accompanist Margaret Lucas
Boys 9 Glee Climb
Bantell, Clifford Borbely, Eugene
Baumert, Matt Brazee, James
Book, Harold Jennings, Robert
f Mr. King
"| Mr. O'Brien
"The Spring Maid", the operetta given by the combined Glee Clubs of Shore,
Saturday, April 9, was a huge success. A health resort in Germany furnished a
very appropriate background for the excellent acting of the characters.
The complete cast was as follows:
Princess Bozena Phyllis Brown
Prince Aladar Robert Jennings
Anna Mirl Goldie Kovacic
Aunt Evatkl Eleanor Hart
Count Rudy Harold Book
Prince Nepamuk Eugene Borbely
Roland Matt Baumert
Ursula Margaret Clark
Thin Man James Brazee
Fat Man Ralph Myers
Spaetling, a comedy detective Kester Dissette
Colonel Boone Fordyce Luikart
Much credit is due Miss Maude Faetkenheuer and Mr. Erwin King, directors
and supervisors of this charming performance.
i: : li.
' i.. I ,rn
Mr. Mctts, Mr. Case (Assistant Coach), Mr. Van Dcuscn (Coach)
Ralph Myers, Anthony Yurglic, Warren Borgstcadt, Lee Grand Jackson, Robert Ycomans, Nick Pilla,
Robert Jennings, Gene Fryan, Mike Parcnti, Fordycc Luikart, Frederic Watkins, Elmer Kurrle, Charles
When Shore started the 1926 football season, just six regulars from the 1925 team
reported for duty. Altho a large squad should have returned, ineligibilities and with-
drawals hit the team so hard that Coach Van Deusen practically had to start all over
rebuilding the team.
After three weeks of scrimmage the team was ready for the first games of the season.
"Speed" Jackson, veteran, and "Bud" Myers, a new man, held down the end positions;
Roxy Montana, Letter-man, and Warren Borgsteadt, a rookie, were assigned the tackle
positions; "Tony" Yurglic, and "Nick" Pilla, both veterans of last year's eleven, were the
guards; the center berth was held down in the early part of the season by Mackey, a
newcomer, and during the latter part of the season by Elmer Kurrle.
The backfield consisted of "Gene" Fryan, quarter; "Stubby" Jennings, and Mike
Parenti, at the halves; and "Ed" Osborne, full.
There were other good men who broke into the games, some who earned letters; these
were "Fritz" Watkins, "Chuck" Schubert, Ben Test, Bob Yeomans, and Kester Dissette.
The first game was with Shaker, a conference affair. Shaker scored in the first quarter,
the result of a "break". They won 8-0. Painesville, 1925 Lake County Champs, was
next on the Shore schedule. Our team appeared like midgets when stacked up against their
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opponents, but gave the big team a severe drubbing,
Only nine points were chalked up,
The Big Green of Longwood was defeated 3-0 in another conference tilt. Shore ran
wild over the West Commerce team, but after penalties for this and that h?;d exacted their
toll, it was found that Shore had scored only 13 points.
Shore defeated Mentor, the 1926 Lake County Champs, 20-6 in a practice game. John
Marshall, heavily out-weighing Shore, as most teams did, was victorious by a 6-0 verdict.
Rocky River, one of the biggest and best teams in Cleveland, "got" Shore at a time when
the team was hard hit by injuries, and altho Shore held on line plays, the River passing
game could not be stopped. The final count as recorded by our Burroughs, was 69-14.
The big game of the season came around. Euclid had won the championship; but a
defeat by us would mean to share it with Rock River. As we were out of it, we wanted
Euclid to win the title; but, we did not want a defeat at their hands. After holding them
scoreless for nearly three quarters, our team cracked and Euclid, with their two all-confer-
ence ball toters, slipped over for two touchdowns.
James Hutchins, Nick Pilla, Ben Test, Robert Jennings, Frederic IVatkins, Gene Fryan, Roxy Montana.
The beginning of our 1927 basketball season had even a darker outlook than did the
football season,. Of all the regulars and subs of last year's squad, only three men were
left as k nucleus around which to build a team. These men were Captain "Stubby" Jen-
nings, "Gene" Fryan, and Nick Pilla.
However, a large number of candidates turned out for the squad, and Coach Van
Deusen began giving them the fundamentals, teaching them to handle the ball. The
squad was soon cut down, and enough men left for a first and second team. Mr. Case
was given charge of the second stringers. The varsity consisted of "Stub" Jennings, and
"Fritz" Watkins, forwards; Ben Test, center; "Gene" Fryan, and Nick Pilla, guards.
Jimmie Hutchins, and Roxy Montana were the other two members.
Like our football eleven, this team was the smallest and lightest in the city, but sur-
prised the followers when the games came around. What our team lacked in size, they
made up in team-work, and in the handling of the ball. Big teams came, saw, and were
Shore defeated teams such as Beachland (Alumni), John Marshall, West Commerce,
Wickliffe, and in the practice games, Mentor, Shaw, Glenville, Wickliffe, and Kirtland;
close decisions were dropped to Painesville, and East. Shore lost conference games to
Shaker, Longwood, and Rocky River. The two latter games were one-point defeats, and
would have meant the championship for Shore, had the decisions been reversed.
In the annual tournament. Shore drew Brush High in the first round, and won 11-9.
Rocky River was drawn for the second round, and with the advantage of playing on their
own strange floor, and with a fresh team, Rocky River defeated our cagers, 15-4.
Warren Borgsteadt was manager of the team.
:"• :.' :... fc.
Zora Garrapic, Lucy Mathews, Priscilla Eastcrling, Nan Colquhoun, Alma Harwood (Captain),
Alice Smith, Margaret Clark, Dorothy Getter, Marian Alilman.
Girls 9 Basketball
Although the girls' basketball team did not win the majority of their games
we can be proud of them for putting up the fights they did when playing teams out
of their class.
The team worked well together, always playing hard and carrying the real
Shore spirit into their games. It just seemed as if the horseshoe was upside down,
but the girls fought hard. Some of the teams they played were Shaker Heights,
Holy Name, Euclid Central, Rocky River, Wickliffe, Mentor and the Alumni. They
won four of the eleven games played and had a total score of 186 points to their
Our captain, Alma Harwood, kept the girls organized besides fulfilling her
position as guard. Priscilla Easterling, Margaret Clark, Marian Ahlman, and Lucy
Mathews also kept their opposing forwards from getting many baskets. Nan
Colquhoun and Alice Smith continued to add points to the score while Zora Garapic
and Dorothy Getler fought hard at jumping center. Margaret Klauminzer acted
as varsity manager. With the help of Miss Aingworth and Mr. Van Deusen the
wheel was kept in motion.
The only remaining players for next year are Marian Ahlman, Dorothy Getler,
and Lucy Mathews. There will also be hopeful prospects from the second team.
si ■>■ • . . : .
" : :"• •!! "•*.. :» : t*;: J*"
Hs \ U^ '
Ghosts of the Campiuis
If it hadn't been for Bud, this account would never have been written.
This evening, I asked if I could see Shore's campus. Bud gave up studying
for final exams to show me around. It was at his suggestion that we took the path
which led to Shoreodor River, and incidentally past the assembly hall.
"Do you hear that awful noise?" I asked of Bud as we drew closer to the
He shrugged his shoulders. "Probably a night study-hall," he said.
"A study hall with that racket?"
"Well, it might be a fire. Smell smoke?"
At this new idea, we quickened our pace. Such pounding and shouting, clapping
and yelling! So study hall had come to this! This younger generation!
Bud grabbed me by the arm and pulled me through the door. Already the
noise had gone to his head, poor chap. As 1 tried to make my way through the
crowd, I was confronted by two nice-looking, elderly ladies. (This is, they would
have been nice-looking if they hadn't been eyeing me so viciously.)
One said, "Tickets, please," and the other said, "Say, this is an auction, not a
dog fight." As I put the tickets in the box, Bud introduced me to them. They were
Miss Moffet and Miss Mortimer, partners in the Euclid Advertising Company. For-
give me for adding that Miss Mortimer tried to start a flirtation with me.
Bud and I wormed our way through the crowd until we stood quite near the
platform from where the noise was coming.
"Come on, now; 65-66-make it 70. 70? Going-going-gone at 70."
"The auctioneer is Mr. Pickard, the champion hog caller of the county," Bud
shouted to me.
Another one gone to the pigs! With a voice like that, he might have been an
opera star, I thought.
Almost immediately, Mr. Pickard auctioned off a beautiful portrait of a motor-
man painted in the interurban car days. Bud told me that the slim gentleman going
up to get the portrait was Mr. Aitken, the artist who drew hairpin advertisements
for the Ladies' Home Journal. At that moment someone unceremoniously stepped
on my foot. I groaned. "That," said Bud, pointing to the guilty one, "is Mr. Pilla,
an understudy of Wallace Beery." Well, I could at least be thankful that only an
understudy had stepped on my foot. What might have happened if Mr. Beery
himself had stepped on it?
"Look," Bud whispered. "There are Miss Gill and Miss King, very famous
Folly dancers. They are both bidding for the same pair of ballet slippers."
Hm ! 'foully' dancers! Probably a new expression for a vulgar dancer. They
didn't look like that type, tho. Mr. Pickard ended the argument by sending them
home, telling them that they were getting too old to be good dancers anyway.
"Who is that following them?" 1 asked and pointed to a short gentleman going
out with the ladies.
"Mr. Montana," Bud explained. "He's a camera man. Touching, isn't it?"
As Mr. Montana left, we heard a dreadful racket behind us. "It's Miss Wagner,"
Bud explained again. I saw a tiny person swimming in salt tears. "But why is she
crying?" I asked.
; J w : « •••: • i : ;•
"She wants to go with Miss Gill and Miss King, I guess."
"Here, here," said a distinguished looking man, bustling up. "Come with me
Thelma. We'll take the case up in court."
"The gentleman," said Bud as the two hurried away, "is Mr. Armitage, the
"Ah," chirped Mr. Pickard. "Here we have a case of love sickness."
Two male voices were heard above the rest, bidding for it.
"How many in a case?" asked Mr. Watkins.
"Two make a case," said the auctioneer, "but you're not in on this because
you already have one case. This case goes to Mr. Jennings."
I had been led to understand from Bud that Mr. Watkins and Mr. Jennings
were living lives of seclusion at Euclid Beach, but now I wonder — .
Bud was in deep conversation with a pleasant looking gentleman at his right.
I caught Bud's eye and he introduced us. Mr. Yurglic yurgled pleasantly. "Mr.
Yurglic is taking gargling lessons at Western Reserve University," murmured Bud.
"He wants to be a druggist when he gets out."
"Ah," said Mr. Pickard. "Here is some Scotch — "
The two sturdy policemen, Mr. Fryan and Mr. Parenti, had all they could do
to check the rush at that moment.
"Plaid," finished Mr. Pickard.
Miss Colquhoun bought the plaid. At the present time she is playing the
bagpipes at Ye Auld Scotch Dance Hall.
A beautiful set of false teeth went to Mr. Gill, the dentist, who is famous for
the motto, "I drill, I fill, and I kill."
A touching little ballad, entitled Cry Baby, went to Miss Smith who is playing
the piano at the Euclid Barber shop to soothe the crying infants.
"Ah, Richman's clothes for the society man," continued Mr. Pickard, holding
up a dress suit, "$22.50? Gone at $22.50."
I was told that the gentleman to whom the bid went was Mr. Grimm, the popular
Gigolo at Euclid Village Park dance hall. In his spare moments, he practiced the
one-step at Boss's Restaurant.
"Ha, a dumbbell," said Mr. Pickard gleefully.
Mr. Grimm had to be taken out by force. Mr. Pickard was only displaying a
gymnastic instrument, tho, and not calling Mr. Grimm names.
The former Miss Easterling went up to get the dumbbell.
"She is the famous trapeze performer in the Bungle Circus," explained Bud.
"She has married the tatooed man."
I presume she took the dumbbell home as a constant reminder of what she
Dr. Klauminzer bid for a box of second-hand pills but was outbid by Miss
Brooks, the veterinary. Miss Feldman received a round-trip ticket to Ashtabula and
Miss Stockall, an employee at the Euclid Stock Yard, bid for a rabbit foot which
would give her good luck.
When Mr. Pickard auctioned off a derby hat to Miss Harwood who ran a
Haberdashery in Euclid, Mr. Newcomb got extremely rough and the policemen had
to take him out immediately. Afterward, the rumor was that Mr. Newcomb was
merely training for a wrestling match in which he and Mr. Kurrle were to engage
in the near future.
Next a dictionary of Languages went to Miss Kovacic who called the trains
in seven languages at the Union Depot.
"Last but not least," sang out Mr. Pickard, "we have a real Ford. The motor
comes with it. It has the get-there-and-back quality. It's now out in front. 50?
Make it 60. Well, I 'spose it goes at 50, then, to Mr. Anderson."
The red-haired gentleman, Mr. Anderson, was an active advertiser for the
Red Top Taxicab Company. Evidently he collected antiques on the side.
Mr. Test, a second-hand car dealer, rubbed his hands in delight as he hurried
out with Mr. Anderson. The hall emptied rapidly, for all wished to see Mr.
Anderson's new possession. What they didn't know didn't hurt them, I thought
Bud and I took our time getting out of the building and that is how I got to
see Miss Clark, who was a famous tragedian until she lost her voice, and Miss
Garapic, who was a well known animal trainer until she lost hers. They were
busily engaged in turning off the lights and locking the doors.
"Well," Bud said, as we walked back to the dormitory, "how'd you enjoy the
"Fine, Bud, fine," I said. "I have seen the Rogues' Portraits at the Gallery,
but I never expected to see the Rogues in person."
B. S. '27.
.When Bananas Are Ripe
Eddie Quidort told us plainly one day,
"When bananas are ripe, why, they're ripe."
Now this was quite baffling, for we had not thought
That bananas are ripe when they're ripe.
You ask where he said this and what was the cause?
It was one of our lively debates
On banana plantations in far away lands
Protected by the United States.
Ed began many times, but all he could say
Was "Bananas are ripe, bananas are ripe!"
To screams of laughter, he finally cried,
"Bananas are ripe when they're ripe."
Now there are numerous dishes, all pleasing to taste.
There are oysters and lobsters and snipe,
But speak of bananas to Ed and you'll learn
That Eddie prefers them when ripe.
• Club •
L ^^^ ..-. -. — — — — — J=:
CLAIR MARCELLE Photographers to the Senior Class
1620 Euclid Avenue Cleveland
TELEPHONE PROSPECT 2861
New York City
GET AN EDUCATION WITH
A REAL CASH VALUE
/TDD to your High School education
the right training in business and
you will be in line for the position you
will be proud to occupy and that will
pay well. .....
Our Catalog Will Tell About It. Send For It.
SCHOOL OF BUSINE
lOOl HURON ROAD
EUCLID OFFICE-22076 LAKE SHORE BOULEVARD
C. T. Downer
Main 501 1
BEACHLANI) BRANCH OF THE
£akewood Conservatory of CDusic
18324 LAKE SHORE BOULEVARD SARA CURTIS
CLEVELAND, OHIO principal
2040 EAST 83rd ST.— Garfield 8128- J LAKEWOOD 1800
the DUNNING SYSTEM of Improved Music Study
Piano Voice Violin Cello Harp Cornet Trombone Trumpet
Saxophone Clarinet Mandolin Guitar Hawaiian Guitar Tenor Banjo
Minstrel Banjo Harmony Theory Elocution Classic Dancing
^tso Pre Kindergarten Classes for Children from
three to six years of age; morning's from 9:30 to 11:30
13434 Detroit Ave., Lakewood, Ohio Brown Road, Lakewood Heights
Stop 23 Bay Village
i . „.. . — i\
The Euclid Valley Savings & Loan Co,
COMMERCE, ACCOUNTS, and FINANCE
AN ARMY of students, 58,000, have attended the Spencerian during
1- the 79 years that it has been training young men and women.
The unusual facilities now offered by Spencerian cannot be fully
described. They must be seen to be appreciated. We most cordially
invite visitors to call and consult us regarding any of the following courses:
COURSES of STUDY
Day and Evening Sessions
Speed Shorthand and Typewriting
High School for Adults
English (Preparatory -Advanced)
(With State Certificate)
Leading to College Degrees
(With Degree of B.B.A.)
(With Degree of B.S.S.)
(With Degree of B.S. in Ed.)
(Wit h Deg rees of LL.B. and LL.M.)
Higher Accounting, Cost Accounting and
Auditing (Prepares for C.P.A. Exam.)
Our Employment Service Bureau serves the graduate and the public without charge.
Bulletins and full information upon request.
Address E. E. fVIerville, President, Dept. H
3201 EUCLID AVENUE
Founded 1848 CLEVELAND Telephone Prospect 4500
THE PORT HOLE
Published by the staff of Shore
Only once a year,
Relished by the Seniors as a
Treasure very dear;
Handed 'round for autographs,
Opened time and again,
Leafed through by outsiders who
Eagerly look again.
662 Easft 185th Street
%Q I TCJDK THE
* TOO BY PUB
feo,ooo and— " JOH ""&,* ME.
THAN STEEL' 3
L L ._ „. .„„ „„„__„_
1725 Euclid Avenue
Leading Print Sellers and
We have the largest line of school pictures in
the country and give liberal discounts
to the schools.
Office and Yard
Babbitt Road and
N. Y. C. R. R.
The Euclid Fuel & Supply Co.
Dealers in Quality Coals
Specializing Pocahontas Anchor
and Kentucky Block
L. E. Stevens, mgr.
i. . , „„„
What you will be in the
future depends upon
what you do now.
There is a rough old
world ahead and you will
Establish a savings re-
serve, NOW, with,
& Ranking Company
St. Clair Ave. at Nottingham Road
Instruction in 'Violin
20998 EUCLID AVENUE
The Fisher Bros. Co.
22100 LAKE SHORE BLVD.
Where Euclid Buys Its Groceries
B I L PHON — F.NMO
For Young Ladies
THE WILCOX SECRETARIAL
For Young Men
WE GUARANTEE POSITIONS
TO GRADUATES of These Courses
10014 Euclid Ave.
Ulmer Bldg., Public Sq.
Day and Evening School
- - , . J
FLOYD B. STEIN, Inc.
PAVING and SIDEWALK
Steam and Domestic Coal
of All Kinds
YARD and OFFICE:
Babbitt Rd. and Nickel Plate R. R.
We have a Coal for Every Need
Let Us Take Care of You
»- L - - - --—■»!
If, while wandering through MONTANA you chanced to meet a woman ANDERSON
who were studying for a TEST, would you join them or would you continue on your way
to the BROOKS where a youth with KURRLE, BROWN hair, known as the KING of the
West, sat fishing?
ISN'T IT QUEER?
Most People Say —
I feel the breezes.
I look out of the port-hole.
We have enjoyable times on the shore.
— A Loyal Shorite Says —
I see the Breezes.
I look through the Port-hole.
We have enjoyable times at Shore.
BLUNTS Economy markets
WHERE QUALITY COUNTS
We appreciate your patronage
22074 LAKE SHORE BLVD.
14912 LAKE SHORE BLVD.
15052 EUCLID AVENUE
^—— -- J ]
Res. 100 East 219th St.
Schwarz Electric Co.
WIRING and SUPPLIES
High-Crade Line of Fixtures
Stop 133 Lake Shore Blvd. EUCLID, OHIO
D. L. EIRON'S
High Grade Meats
640 East 185th St.
Canterbury Road at East 185th St.
CATERING TO PARTIES,
You can have every facility of
a Private Club at —
£ake J'hore (Jardens
You will find catering of a
character that features the
most exclusive of Metropolitan
A Wonderful fiance floor
Let us entertain you once and
we'll entertain you often
J^ake J'hore Qardens
185th St. and Lake Shore Blvd.
1 175 Ken.
The Dille Road Lumber
A Free Plan Book with Designs
And Floor Plans of Over 100
Homes is Yours for the
Asking. Stop at our
New Roof, New Floor
or Extra Room. There
is no obligation.
Cor. Nottingham Rd and Nickel Plate R.R.
Kenmore 592 Kenmore 593
Expert Prescription Service
East 187th and St. Clair Ave.
_ . .... — - J I
Funeral Work Wedding Flowers
THE BOULEVARD FLORIST
Flowers for All Occasions
22630 Lake Shore Blvd. Euclid, O.
Kenmore 34- W
Delicatessen and Confectionery
614 E. 185th St.
The Year 'Round Drink
i . . j i
Tel. Kenmore 631-990
E. O. Rauchfleisch
670 East 185th St.
. — — ..-- — — .-„—..—- — .. -j
"I dare you to bite me," said Daniel to the lion.
The lion didn't bite Daniel.
it was a dandelion.
We're often made the "goat" when we "kid" ourselves along.
Don't worry if you're fat, now. When you die you may become a skinny angel, thanks
to the beneficiary milk diet on the "milky" way.
Some girls' faces make a fellow see red.
She jumped into the sea of matrimony because she saw a buoy in it.
In the zoo there was a bear majority.
686 East 185th Street
J. B. CLARK
L. E. LUIKART
L.J. LUIKART, Solicitor
18605 St. Clair Avenue
H. VAN DEUSEN
— — — 1
676 East 186th St.
Phone before 9:00 o'clock in morning
LUMBER, SASH and DOORS
MULE HIDE ROOFING
Not a Kick in a Million Feet
OWN YOUR OWN HOME
iC It pays to look well"
H. S. WINTERS
The Boulevard Barber Shop
and Beauty Parlor
Lake Shore Blvd. and Bliss Road
A Modern Shop— for Men, Women, and Children
Beauty Culture by Mrs. Florence Wilbe r
For Appointments Call Ken. 817-J. X.
Phone, Randolph 3289- -Res. Phone, Ken. 238M
A. J. BUDNICK & COMPANY
Plumbing and Heating
Jobbing a Specialty
6703 St. Clair Ave., Cleveland, Ohio
Ir — — :m
1 r —m
H. J. MERVIS
Mervis Drug Company
638 East 185th Street
^ . j i
Compliments of the
C- . -I
and Tire Company
Radio and Auto Batteries $1 1.95
642 East 185th St.
at LTJ the
Bliss and Babbitt
M. C. Pratt
Home Made Pies
J. F. LINNERT
Milk and Cream
331 East 185th St.
t. . „_. .
1750 East 55th Street